I, too, will cast a vote for MoneyDance. I moved to it around 2010, when Intuit was in a bit of turmoil and kept delaying updates to Quicken 2007 on the Mac. When it came out, Quicken 2010 didn't even have features that existed in Quicken 2007, never mind parity with Quicken on Windows.I'll cast a vote for Moneydance. I had tried the new Quicken, I think starting with 2014 or 2015, but preferred to stay with Quicken 2007. I started keeping a separate set of books in Moneydance and a couple of years ago decided to switch over permanently instead of opting for the newer versions of Quicken. I'm not really fond of the interface but I can work with it, and if I move to another OS (Windows or Linux), it can move with me. I keep a copy of Moneydance on my backup Windows laptop and synch it with my Mac regularly.
Yeah, it's Java based (so not very fast), and it's not as slick looking as other Mac apps. But MoneyDance does everything I need it to, including downloading from all my financial institutions and keeping track of investments. It has a Dropbox-based sync system, which allows me to sync across Mac/PC/Linux but also to iOS (though the iOS version is limited to showing bank accounts, credit cards, assets and liabilities, with no reporting functions, so it's basically a data entry front-end more than anything). This allows both my wife and I to input transactions on the iPhone as they happen, which keeps our records reasonably up-to-date. I also like that the file format is cross platform. Given the debacle around Quicken 2010, I would be concerned about migrating data to other platforms should Intuit - or whoever owns Quicken now - ever decide to drop the Mac (again).